Mammalia

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    Protocols in Current Issue
    Bioinformatic Analysis for Profiling Drug-induced Chromatin Modification Landscapes in Mouse Brain Using ChlP-seq Data
    Authors:  Yong-Hwee Eddie Loh, Jian Feng, Eric Nestler and Li Shen, date: 02/05/2017, view: 5384, Q&A: 0
    [Abstract] Chromatin immunoprecipitation followed by massively parallel sequencing (ChIP-seq) is a powerful technology to profile genome-wide chromatin modification patterns and is increasingly being used to study the molecular mechanisms of brain diseases such as drug addiction. This protocol discusses the typical procedures involved in ChIP-seq data ...
    Ex utero Electroporation into Mouse Embryonic Neocortex
    Author:  Branden R. Nelson, date: 12/20/2013, view: 7554, Q&A: 0
    [Abstract] This technique allows highly efficient and reproducible transfer of DNA/RNA into the embryonic neocortex of rodents across multiple ages. Ex utero electroporation compliments the more technically difficult in utero electroporation technique by maximizing the number of embryos for available for a given experiment, as well as ...
    A Protocol for Electrophoretic Mobility Shift Assay (EMSA) from Primary Neuron
    Author:  Jiali Li, date: 12/05/2012, view: 19551, Q&A: 3
    [Abstract] The interaction of transcriptional or co-transcriptional factors with DNA is crucial for changes of neuronal gene expression during normal brain development as well as neurodegeneration. The electrophoretic mobility shift assay (EMSA) is a very powerful technique for studying changes of neuronal gene expression and determining protein: DNA ...
    In utero Electroporation of Mouse Embryo Brains
    Author:  Xuecai Ge, date: 07/20/2012, view: 18823, Q&A: 1
    [Abstract] This is a non-invasive technique to introduce transgenes into developing brains. In this technique, DNA is injected into the lateral ventricle of the embryonic brains, and is incorporated into the cells through electroporation. Embryos then continue their development in normal conditions in vivo. The effects of genes of interest can be ...



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